The Road to Emmaus: A Walk with a Stranger from Jerusalem
St. Andrews House 2012
How did Jesus spend the afternoon of the day of his resurrection? This fictional account attempts to recreate the conversation Jesus had with Cleopas and his companion on the walk to Emmaus. The dialogue follows the pattern of third-day passages in the Old Testament that describe a release from death. It begins, as Jesus did, with “Moses and all the prophets.” Join us on this walk. See if your heart does not “burn within” you as Christ’s suffering and third day glory are opened in the Old Testament, just as Jesus claimed!
The Logos Bible Software edition of The Road to Emmaus is designed to encourage and stimulate your study and understanding of the resurrection. Scripture passages link directly to your English translations and to the original-language texts, and important theological concepts link to dictionaries, encyclopedias, and a wealth of other resources in your digital library. In addition, you can perform powerful searches by topic and find what other authors, scholars, and theologians have to say about the resurrection.
The Road to Emmaus: A Walk with a Stranger from Jerusalem is a companion volume to The Resurrection of Jesus in the Hebrew Old Testament Collection (2 vols.).
- Analyzes resurrection references and figures of speech in the Old Testament
- Provides fresh insight on resurrection theology
- The Evening of the First Day
- The Morning of the Second Day
- The Evening of the Second Day
- The Morning of the Third Day
- The Noon Hour of the Third Day
- The Mid-Afternoon of the Third Day
- The Evening of the Third Day
- The Return to Jerusalem
- Jerusalem Comes into View Again
- Title: The Road to Emmaus: A Walk with a Stranger from Jerusalem
- Authors: Warren A. Gage and Leah Grace Gage
- Publisher: St. Andrews House
- Publication Date: 2012
- Pages: 118
About the Authors
Warren A. Gage received his BA from Southern Methodist University, ThM from Dallas Theological Seminary, JD from Southern Methodist University School of Law, and MA and PhD from the University of Dallas. He is a professor of Old Testament at Knox Theological Seminary, an assistant minister at Coral Ridge Presbyterian Church, and a member of the Evangelical Theological Society.
Leah Grace Gage is a graduate student in biblical studies at Harvard. She is a summa cum laude graduate of Dartmouth College.